Why to add Jupiter and black holes

Discussion in 'Suggestions' started by CaptainTurbomuffin, Sep 15, 2013.

  1. OpelSpeedster

    OpelSpeedster Member

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    Technically you "can", in the form of colonies that float on Uranus' outer atmospheres.
     
  2. Dinammar

    Dinammar Member

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    :D
     
  3. CaptainTurbomuffin

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    You haven't understood what I was talking abaut or I misunderstood what you've said: in my suggestion, the jupiter DOES NOT HAVE surfece, just an atmosphere, where your base where your trees, carrots you, , your fuel factory, and your wolves inside its preferential inside ( XD ) while outside something balloons ooor turbines wich dont use many fuel or could be operated by solar energy ( SOLAR POWER FOREWER!!:D ), you decide, make your base float like in the aether or skylands. You may have many more comments abaut this, but I am working on a comic or sequence of edited screenshots, that understoodable explain how I imagined-what I imagined. I will have nearly infinite freetime after tomorrow, so I should finish that in the upcoming. ty for reading if you were paitent enough.
     
  4. OpelSpeedster

    OpelSpeedster Member

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    Oh. Sorry, then.

    And good luck with the screenshots!
     
  5. MasterOanarchY

    MasterOanarchY Moderator
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    Actually it's very possible that the core of Jupiter is metal. It kinda has to be some sort of metal for it to have a magnetic field. As far as science can explain. Would like to see your screenshot's as well.
     
  6. Space Viking

    Space Viking Member

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    There's truly more with Jupiter than meets the eye. Aside from its mysterious inner, the planet's magnetic field is huge. If its resulting magnetosphere due to solar winds was visible to the naked eye, it would appear from Earth as something notably larger than our moon. Through PWS data, it's also possible to yield interesting results from Jupiter's magnetosphere. Check it out: http://solarsystem.nasa.gov/galileo/sounds.cfm

    There has actually been some who has been mixing those sounds into music.
     
  7. masterkore

    masterkore Member

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    The real problem with 'landing' on Jupiter is the fact that it is almost entirely gas. It is literally so thick that we can't identify the materials making up its core, and attempts to drop a probe into the planet have ended in it being entirely crushed. The most logical approach to implementing Jupiter would be through a space station, like the space station option on Earth. From there you should be able to collect hydrogen and other gases from the planet's atmosphere. I think more interest should be placed on the moons of Jupiter (Oh boy Io would be a fun one).
     

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